£ $

Shopping Cart

0 item(s) - $0.00
Your shopping cart is empty!
Welcome visitor you can login or create an account.

Summer 2002 **DIGITAL**

Summer 2002 **DIGITAL**
Brand: Glass Patterns Quarterly Magazine
Product Code: 0239GPQSU02DIG
Availability: In Stock
Price: $7.00
   - OR -   



Digital Version for Download--Print Version and CD Version also available

Rise and Shine
by Karen Stephenson
A 10½" x 12" freestanding, free-form panel of a rooster greeting the day. This jaunty bird is decked out in brilliant yellow, red, and blue plumage and stands with neck stretched out as he crows. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique and the eye can be soldered, painted, or fused. The panel can be used outdoors as a stake by using lead-free solder and attaching a brass rod to the back of the project.

by Dennis Brady
A three-dimensional, free-form glass sailboat model from DeBrady Studios that is challenging but also doable. Sleek sails billow above the deck and hull that sport lots of rigging details thanks to the use of copper wire. The model is constructed with copper foil and rounded U-channel lead.


by Mark Waterbury
A 20" x 28" rectangular panel with bluebirds perched on a flowering branch with graceful white flowers and green leaves. In the background is a stained glass window with geometric shapes in shades of amber, dark purple, and sky blue. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique. The pattern in this issue can be enlarged or a full-sized pattern #110 may be purchased from Glass Patterns Quarterly.

by David B. Cuddington
A 13" wide x 5½" high lamp shade built in the style of Frank Lloyd Wright. The geometric shapes on this pyramid-shaped shade are done in shades of blue-green, light brown/turquoise green, and apple/jade/opal, with arrows of white. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique.

Discover Borosilicate Beads
by Marcie Davis and Lauri Copeland
Instructions for creating decorative glass beads. This article shares techniques and tips for getting the most out of beadmaking and includes information on the best types of glass to use, materials and equipment required for the project, and what to look out for when working the beads.

News and New Products

by Darlene Welch

Toucan Fan
by Leslie Gibbs
An 11" x 7" free-form, freestanding fan panel with toucan resting on a leafy branch. This imposing bird has glossy black feathers that are detailed by the solder lines. His large yellow beak is accented with a tip of red/opal, and his all-seeing eye is made from fused glass. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique.

16-Page Pullout Pattern Section

Make Your Own Kind of Murrini

by Darlene Johnson and Judy Lee
Tips for creating murinni rods using the Uroboros Murrini Maker®. This project builds a 6" x 6"square fused candleholder in shades of red, white, and blue for a Fourth of July patriotic look and uses murrini slices made by the crafter.

Celebrate America
by Glassical Heirlooms
An 8" octagonal patchwork suncatcher constructed from a precut kit from Glassical Heirlooms. The kits include precut glass and hardware to make project assembly easier. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique.

Mirror, Mirror
by Norm and Ruth Dobbins
Two 11" x 14" beveled rectangular mirror projects that are etched using precut stencils from EtchMaster® Products. One mirror depicts an underwater scene, while the other offers a large geometric design. The article also offers etching tips from Norm and Ruth Dobbins of Professional Glass Consultants for getting the best results when doing etching projects.

Life in a Fish Bowl
by Leslie Gibbs
An 8½" round suncatcher depicting goldfish at play in a bowl of blue water. Details are added to the bottom of the bowl by using sea shells and glass nuggets for an authentic-looking fish tank. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique and 16-gauge copper wire.


by Devin Rice
Two 8½" x 6½" suncatchers created with the use of a peel-and-stick pattern from Luminarie Designs. These eye-catching butterflies are created in glowing shades of yellow, orange, and blue-gray opal and rest against a background of blue and green. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique.

by Leslie Gibbs
A 12" x 16" panel depicting two green sea turtles frolicking in a swirling ocean. On the horizon is a sky of blue with a white cloud and rising mountains of green and yellow. This project is constructed using the copper foil technique.

Advertisers' Index